Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Office of Population Censuses and Surveys.|
|Series||Series DS ;, no. 1|
|LC Classifications||RC964 .G77 1978|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 224 p. :|
|Number of Pages||224|
|LC Control Number||80469251|
MORTALITY BY OCCUPATION, INDUSTRY, AND CAUSE OF DEATH 24 Reporting States, by Carol Burnett, M.S. National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH)Cited by: Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Get this from a library! Occupational mortality in Washington State, [Samuel Milham; Washington (State). Department of Social and Health Services. Health Services Division.]. the Occupational Mortality Supplement of the Registrar-General for , an attempt wasmade to collect the statistics on an occupational rather than, as previously, a purely industrial basis. The differentiation is important because under the industrial allocation the mortality of some trades was heavily diluted by the inclusion offigures forCited by:
May 29, · The first graph shows estimated mortality with confidence intervals for the occupational group. The second shows only the point estimates for the occupational group, a linear fit line and a quadratic curve of the association with mortality. A strong correlation is evident between CAMSIS and the mortality rate (). Occupational Mortality – Occupational factors did not appear to fully account for the area-wide excess of lung cancer, but no evidence was found to implicate smoking habits Author: Denis Pereira Gray. ). Usually, comparisons of occupational mortality are restricted to the ages 20 to 64, and, formen,relate to all males, includingbothoccupied and retired men. (See Benjamin, , for a fuller discussion.) ' This paper discusses the measurement of occu-pational mortality, in termsofthe twoconventional and some newer methods. The argument is Cited by: Jan 14, · In , the highest occupational injury death rate was to be found among logging workers with a rate of deaths per , workers. Read more Occupations with .
Occupational epidemiology is a subdiscipline of epidemiology that focuses on investigations of workers and the workplace. Occupational epidemiologic studies examine health outcomes among workers, and their potential association with conditions in the workplace including noise, chemicals, heat, or radiation, or work organization such as schedules. For over years, data on occupational mortality have been available in the Registrar General's Decennial Supplements. This volume, a joint venture between the former Office of Population Censuses and Surveys and the Health and Safety Executive, continues this series but expands it to include occupational morbidity. Occupational Mortality Database The data on this website may be used to investigate associations between occupations and causes of death. The website displays the proportional mortality ratios (PMRs) that were computed from deaths occurring in Washington State between and Oct 11, · The book starts with an insightful review of developments in the understanding of occupational disease, noting the contributions of British authors but, more significantly, pointing to the far more organized state of investigation in France and Germany, aided by a less laissez faire approach to industrial conditions with greater support for Author: Tim Carter, Anne Spurgeon.